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a good economy, things like energy, things like financials are a hedge against that frankly is health care. we think it is the cheapest offensive sector out there and particularly we like pharmaceuticals and specifically we like pfizer. >> and you also you mentioned just financials and bank of america is another one of your recommendations. tell us what's the appeal with bac. >> like a lot of things we're looking at this year, we're looking at valuations. we think it's going to be a good year for banks in general. and we think it will be a better year in terms of stock price for those banks that are cheaper than average going into the year. we think bank of america is cheaper. we think it's going to be a good year for banks in general. >> energy has been a little bit or orphaned hasn't it, eric? >> absolutely. last year was horrible for energy. a lot of negativity was priced into commodities in general but specifically energy stocks. we think it got overdone. and again, our overweight in energy really is a manifestation of the fact that we think we're going have a good economy that's
a billion dollars of energy subsidies then we can warn that his government was going up from the sanctions to impose and russia. as soon as this week so far the sanctions and diplomatic isolation appeared to be having little impact will be hearing from our reporters throughout the region often visible on the laces fuss moving to them while we still see me and putting them into the panic among the non ukrainian treat the nice in the green the emboldened by the team's presence. they seek to negotiate with the russian forces controlling and things the russian soldiers on meeting the times reported from time magazine present at the seams. eventually backed down. instead they have to await orders from moscow to how to proceed. it is judging into tin for the last time consequence teens from the press in advance of the last week. he was asked his opinion on the change of government in ukraine. later the russian speaking population that is being commissioned and under what conditions moscow and st so you can see non said the handling and unconstitutional keen in ukraine. he soon became the new com
issues. this is the energy department's largest clean up anywhere in the united states. trying to take those 56 million-gallons of radioactive sludge that were in underground tanks. they are trying to turn that into solid glass. it is a massive project. how does this work? >> well the 17 self-tanks are distributed over quite a few square miles with an intricate net of pumps and pipes. when it is pumped to facility that i was previously supporting, we would then treat that waste chemically to get some of the more dangerous constituents out of it and then after we had treated it chemically we would put it into a melter with glass heat it up to high temperatures. >> the tanks that were underground were beginning to leak. they were old and the danger was some of them were fairly close to the colombia river and there is fear that somehow some of that radioactive material could get into the river. >> it is a fear based on reality. the single shell tanks which were actually decommissioned in the 40s and 50s, those tanks are known to have been leaking into the environment for years. we have co
. the department of energy opened the facility in 1999, to house the by-product of nuclear weapons. it has hazmat gloves, suits, and is supposed to entomb the materials for 10,000 years. that is until the year 11,999 ad. if, as reports reports suggest, the place has failed, that means it failed before it reached a quarter of 1% of its life span. i spoke with an academic, and he described a warren of panels. at the end of the horizontal shafts in the rooms the size of a football field, barrels of radioactive trash sits on pallets. over the cores of years, they are supposed to collapse. it's not clear how radiation might have gotten loose. the site was chosen for geological stability. it makes for a handy material. there's no groundwater to speak of in next coe. as described to me, there is a tremendous amount of monitoring equipment, the workers are in close proximity and would be exposed if there was a leak. this is a unique facility. nowhere else in the world is there a permanent resting place. a deep repository. this is a place where the planning and resources were gathered in one place and bro
-up. 5.5 million euros per day. russia is a major exporter of energy to europe and a lot of those pipelines go through ukraine. this is a fear premium put into the price of energy and it is affecting our everyday prices. charles: it has applications to the idea this will be east-west, for tat economic sanctions. to a large degree europe needs that oil. sandra: this is also being seen as an opportunity for the united states. the reopen of the discussion of the keystone pipeline, more exports of liquefied natural gas. this could be an opportunity for the united states. charles: oil was already breaking out before this crisis. anything else going on beneath the surface other than the headlines? sandra: it is a safe haven buying. people want to own something other than equities because they see those as the riskiest assets to own right now. charles: a huge move up $31, what is it? gold has one of the roughest years ever last year, now all of a sudden it is seen as a safe haven, why is it a safe haven? sandra: everybody institutionally are piling on. the most bullish they have been on
islamist energies into a nonviolent channel. that is not the case anymore. now they are outlawed and they have been gunned down in the streets in large numbers, or than 1000. tens of thousands of them have been jailed. that he's on nonviolent channel has been eliminated. >> and i assume it has been radicalizing the moderates among them. >> the actual members, the nominally illegal. they became a safety valve. they were a way to direct islamist energies into a nonviolent channel. that is not the case anymore. dues-paying members who attend brotherhood ideology, i do not think they are likely to take up arms. that is a relatively small number of people who voted for president morsi. when you're talking about radicalizing, you are talking about younger people who might have been attracted to the muslim brotherhood, but did not become fully involved. now they may be attracted to these newer, more militant groups. there is a new group carrying the fight militant insurgency egypt right now. they grew up and they were formed in the sinai initially with the aim of making trouble for isra
things for art. >> i don't put any energy into being a success. my strategy is to wait for something from heaven. >> i'm a guy who dug this. >> this is incredible. >> i had ideas for ages that i've never gotten to try. i want to create a stays that transforming. >> jeffrey join us from los angeles. the film's director and producer. jeffrey, good to have you with us. you followed him and he built these incredible artistic caves. he does it all by hand. he doesn't use power tools. he does it all by himself. >> he starts with a mountainside. there is a particular material that he can work in that has a combination of a malible i wil o it, and he can recognize this material. and he can see from the outside of the mountain the shape inside. and he starts digging in one direction and creates these cathedral like spaces over the course of months or years. >> one of the caves that he has finished has book shelves, doors and all sorts of details. how livable are the spaces? >> that one is the most livable of the caves that he's created. it is also wired for electricity and it has internal plumbing
for himself. he does things for art. >> i don't put any energy into being a success in the world. my strategy is to wait for something from heaven. >> hi, i'm the guy that dug the cave. >> i've had ideas for ages that i've never gotten to try. i want to create a space that's transformative. >> jeffrey, good to have you with us. >> thank you for having me. >> you follow raul paulette as he creates these caves, he does it all by himself. can you describe his work for people who haven't seen the film? >> well, he starts with a mountain side. there's a particular material that he can work in that has the combination of a malleablity to it and also a firmness so that it will keep its shape. and he can recognize this material. and he can see from the outside of the mountain the shape inside. and he starts digging in one direction and creates these cathedral hike spaces over the course of months or years. >> and one of the caves he has finished has bookshelves and doors and all sorts of details. how livable are the spaces? >> that one is the probably the most livable of the caves that he's created.
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,000,000,000 in energy subsidies to the ukraine because those subsidies are likely to be taken away because of an imf package. there is a real fear of what an imf loan package means, a structural adjustment package, huge cuts to the poorest in society to the sort we saw in greece and elsewhere, future unrest and the u.s. is quite a wear that when countries go down the road of imf loans, you can get even more unrest. another interesting thing about that energy subsidy is a lot of that money is going to end up in moscow because it's moscow who sells much of ukraine its fuel. in washington, they are quite a wear they are giving potentially a billion dollars to moscow. >> just how far is the u.s. supposed to go in supporting ukraine? at what point is it going to run up against opposition in congress? >> there is a lot of -- a lot of support for financial aid and financial loans to ukraine. however, the senate majority leader, harry reid said let's keep an idea on what europe wants. this is mainly a european issue. if europe isn't all for sanctions -- and they are not because they are scared of losing al
, isolated location names and license really ought other countries for energy and water supplies, while luxury fashion makes it a pricey city for clothes. it rose six spots in this year's ranking. yen saw tokyo fall to sixth place, and caracas raucous, geneva, and melbourne. many living ine asian cities are in the top 10. new york claimed the vote defensive title for north america, but fell to 26 overall. paris charges the highest average price for a liberal natural -- liter of petrol. the french capital is beholden to the cheapest bottles of wine. benjamin netanyahu is readying his speech to the biggest row israel lobby in washington. president told u.s. barack obama he will never compromise on israel posse purity. israel's security. the u.s. president hiked up the pressure, saying it would be harder to protect israel if these efforts with the palestinian's failed. meeting face-to-face coming yards and to make the decisions needed to salvage the peace process. >> some decisions are going to have to be made, but i know that the prime minister will make those decisions based on his estim
and atmospheric administration, the department of energy, the environmental protection agency, the nuclear regulatory commission and the national institute of standards and technology. all said the same thing -- it's not their responsibility. >> one of our frustrations is our government hasn't taken this on as something we should sponsor in terms of our national interests. there is often a lot of finishing pointing going on and we hope in the long run we can make progress to find a home, as we call it. >> reporter: in the mean time, he is relying on foundation support and doing some crowd sourcing. >> all it takes is filling up one of these containers. >> reporter: he launched a web site and created these kits to make it easy for anyone to do some fieldwork. interested individuals and communities pay $550 for the fox, gather samples and ship them to woods hall for analysis. the data is shared online. so far donors have funded 33 sample sites. but how is the radiation affecting the creatures that live in the sea and ultimately the human beings who enjoy eating seafood? >> this one. at's ces
for the world? >> i think the report they released today is excellent. a lot of time and energy goes into it. i think the trends are right. in a number of countries you have growing activism. and they are taking to the streets or the blogs or trying to communicate through the press. and governments are cracking down. so i think the attack on civil society, is one of the trends that they rightly highlighted in the state department report. >> did you see areas that they either missed or you disagreed with their interpretation on? >> which is something they led when he was assistant secretary. therefore, however, some gaps. housing rights is not included and very recently, hundreds of egyptians has been kicked out, and this pattern happens in many countries around the world. another example is the broader issue of how this report informs u.s. foreign policy. once it has criticized them in the report. >> catlin in many places it's become dangerous, complicated to be a reporter. was 23 a bad year? >> i think it follows on the trends we have seen. the freedom has seen decline in the level of global a
she's not alone. >> hopefully put good energy. >> this club has been around for more than a year and several dozen former members are now working. >> how job clubs can help you, log onto our website, >>> milmill millennials, writtey a millennial. david, why do you think there's so many highly jeacted millennials looking for work? >> the fact that millennials coming out of college are not prepared to fit the needs of the economy. those really trnt kinds of jobs that millennials wand. they want to find meaningful work, they've just gone through this college experience where they have been exploring these ideas and we have a big challenge to fill those jobs and the second piece is that millennials are not willing to take any job they want. this is a generation who say they would rather take a job that pays less that has more social impact than a job where they don't feel they have that kind of impact. they would rather sit it out in some cases than go take that job. good is it possible that the minimum enial generation has some sort of attitude problem? ther
think the report they released today is excellent. lots of time and energy goes into it. i think the trends are right. what i would highlight is that in a number of countries you have a growing activism especially by young people. and they're taking to the streets or taking to the blogs or trying to get their communique to the press, and governments are cracking down on them. i think the attack on civil society, on the press, on the media is one of the trends that they rightly highlighted in the state department report. >> sasanjev, did you see areas that they missed or you disagreed with their interpretation? >> the report over all is very robust and has a lot of important information in it. the state department is applauded to be including internet freedom which i, theree gaps. housing rights is not included, and very recently in cairo, hundreds of egyptians had been kicked out of their homes by the government. this sort of pattern happens in many countries around the world. another example is the broader issue of how this report informs u.s. foreign policy. does the u.s. gover
a good time. it gives me energy to do this. i have been playing since i was eight and not stopping. tavis: still playing every day? >> if i don't way i kind of miss something. i was just teasing. i hope you don't sit down. i love your music. you have earned the right if you want to. i think you take my point. i read somewhere recently where know your spirit, so i know what you meant by it. that you don't think you will ever master the horn. >> you never do that. i was friends with dizzy. he said, the closer i get, the farther it looks. tavis: i like that. -- have if not mastered it you tame this beast. >> i don't know if i have tamed it. i am looking for my own voice. when i was trying to find my own voice, and i feel satisfied with the way i play, but there is a lot more to accomplish. what you think is still out there to discover? how much better can you get? >> the more i get in touch with bookf -- there was this written by a famous flautist, and he said, there is a formula for playing. p minus i.als small large p is performance. small p is potential. the minus is how you
out of his back. all of the n.a.t.o., europe and the united states energy is in the ukraine. >> there could be a downside for president bashar al-assad. he relies on russia's support. the west presses for sanctions against russian tanks and arms manufacturers. that could really hurt. >> the ukraine crisis is likely to overshadow talks in paris between the french, russian and u.s. foreign ministers. they are meeting to discuss ways of helping lebanon to cope. barnaby phillips is in paris and joins us for more on that. how much will events in ukraine and crimea overshadow this? >> i think inevitably they will because the expectation is that john kerry, and sergei lavrov will meet here later in the day. sergei lavrov is still in madrid as we speak. john kerry arrived here from kiev last night. now these would be importantly the first head to head high-level meetings between the united states and russia sips the late -- since the latest phase of the ukrainian crisis erupted. we can't underestimate the importance of that. there's the chance for europe and the united states, the w
crush the ukrainian oligarchs. they can cut off the energy to ukraine. if putin does not want to use leverage to support secession is financial levers over the medium-term to make ukraine the losers. >> what is the possibility of civil war? >> i think it is low in the near term. today, the most interesting news to me has come out of crimea where the russians have a base and naval infantry division. there were riots -- demonstrations that looked a little like riots. they were not violent. they forced the town council there to get rid of their mayor and except a russian citizen as their mayor. they also flew some russian flags. that shows their disposition. the crimean people, the majority of them have no interest in being a part of ukraine. if the russians want to stir up trouble, that's where they can do it. in the near-term, i don't think the russians will push that. if they push for civil war, you will have a republic of western ukraine is going to want to join nato imminently. outia makes a lot of money of transiting angie -- energy through ukraine and if they cannot do that, that
in washington this week, gives the members of the caucus renewed energy and purpose. events held during rare disease week highlight what has been accomplished and what still needs to be done and there is a lot to do but we will do it together. i am working on important legislation in this area, the bipartisan modernizing our drug and diagnostic evaluation and regulatory network, or modern cures act, that will update the nation's drug evaluation process to encourage the discovery and development of new treatments for chronic and rare diseases. the measure will also create a system that rewards efficiency and defectiveness to the benefit of all persons with rare diseases. the modern cures act will encourage the development of drugs abandoned in the development process. it will create a new category of drugs known as dormant therapies for compounds with insufficient patent protections, drugs that offer the promise to treat conditions with unmet medical needs. updating regulatory networks, such as patent reform, will help open the pipeline for new innovations and therapies. patients with degener
's a tomb. the department of energy opened it to house the by-products of nuclear weapons, research and production. it's supposed to entomb those materials, transuranic waste for 10,000 years, until the year 11,999 ad. if, as reports suggest, the place failed, it has failed already it reached even a quarter of 1% of its total life span. i spoke with an academic who visited the facility and he described a group of panels, six rooms the size of football fields. at the end barrels of radioactive trash sits on pallets and over the course of 75 years of the ceilings are supposed to collapse, burying the barrels for all time. it's not clear how radiation may have gotten loose. the site was chosen for its geological ability. there's no groundwater. there's salt in the soil. the workers are in close proximity to the radioactive nearly, they'd quickly be exposed. this is a unique facility, nowhere else is there a permanent centralized resting place, a deep geological repost itry. this is a place where the planning and resources the federal government were gathered in one place. unfortunatel
,000 mirrors and a clean energy milestone. where is it happening? i'll tell you. (vo) you are a business pro. seeker of the sublime. you can separate runway ridiculousness... from fashion that flies off the shelves. and from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle... and go. and only national is ranked highest in car rental customer satisfaction by j.d. power. (natalie) ooooh, i like your style. (vo) so do we, business pro. so do we. go national. go like a pro. save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance.d everybody knows that. well, did you know pinocchio was a bad motivational speaker? i look around this room and i see nothing but untapped potential. you have potential. you have...oh boy. geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. >>> this is a victory for the united nations, for all mankind, for the rule of law and for what is right. >> 23 years ago this week president george hotline w. bush declared a cease-fire during the first gulf war. it brings me to my question, how many days were u.s. troops on the g
to direct opposition and energies into a non-violent controllable channel. that's how they were treated. that's not the case anymore. now they are outlawed. gunned down in the streets. tens of thousands of them have been jailed. and so that peaceful non-violent channel has been eliminated. >> rose: i assume radicalizing the moderates among them. >> that's a good question. i think it's too soon to tell. the actual members, the dues paying members who attend meetings and have really dug deeply in the ideology they're not likely to take autopsy arms. that's a small number of the people who voted for president morsi. when you're talking about radicalizing, i think you're talking about younger people who might have been attracted to the muslim brotherhood but maybe not become fully involved and who might now be attracted instead to these newer and more militant groups, which is really carrying the flag of militant insurgency in egypt right now. >> rose: what's their objective. >> they grew up, they were formed in the sinai initially with the aim of making trouble for israel. and since the
ukraine's low oil tea through money. >> cheap gas, cheap energy. >> even though they were having nice dances with the european union. >> that drama is far from over. this very morning, russia decided, not by coincidence, to have some military exercises not far from the border of ukraine. >> saying, we are here. >> take note. we may be back in two or three weeks, god for bid. i could be wrong. i find it very hard to believe that russia would send troops into ukraine. toward what end would it be? i just don't know? russia is asserting itself on the world stage in sochi and of his ownmaster almost cartoonish self-confidence, they have a lot of problems. of the it work in terms russian psyche in the appeal of putin? forgetink we should not that the majority of the people in intellectual moscow and st. petersburg, good liberals, younger people , yes,ng the middle class they are long since tired of putin. they want to see development of a realdent judiciary legislature, the rule of law, free press, all of these things. right now, you have an authoritarian situation and he has peaked. 60's.i
? shorter refueling times. private women fits -- benefits account for 92% of the benefits in energy efficient standards, and 70% energy efficiency standards for refrigerators. the private benefit accounting is a claim depriving consumers of preferred choices would make them better off. benefits like fuel savings are worth more to consumers than realized. to exclude regulations from analysis based on faulty and misleading benefits analysis would only encourage distortion. the identified burdensome new mandates for the parties that have to bear the burden. you see that company bears the burden, that cost gets passed on directly to consumers. so this quote-unquote private benefits that you're going to get more benefit than you thought would you get or see, doesn't offis the the cost they do see coming out of their paycheck when gasoline's more expensive, groceries are more expensive, electricity is more expensive. often parties who pay the cost of these regulations are not the same parties that actually enjoy the benefits. even if a rule is predicted to have a net benefit impacted enco
that surged 44%. ofso reporting higher sales energy drinks in the fourth quarter despite the legal attacks that the product causes health risks. investors are pushing into stocks and moving away from bonds. you are looking at treasury yields rising for the first time in four days. you have better economic data. investors not looking for safety. yields had touched a three-week low on the 10-year after the choppy data over the last few weeks and unrest in the ukraine. keene and histom team spoke to the philadelphia fed president and asked what he thinks of the mixed economic data we have been getting recently. >> the data is very noisy right now with the weather and other things. i think we have to be patient. the economy left the end of the year on a good note. i think it is in a position than it has been for a number of years. i'm looking for something close to 3% growth in 2014. that will continue to bring down the unemployment rate and allow the economy to progress. >> relatively optimistic. adam johnson has more on his comments. >> turns out not all banks are created equal. we want to t
. the algerian establishment feels any upheaval in the country could throw its major energy supply from europe into turmoil. for now tha algerian president enjoys the establishment. >> still ahead, we get a sneak peak of preparations for the biggest party on earth. fifa has religion covered as now both women and men are allowed to wear headgear. details coming up in sport. >> it is the biggest and most prestigious night on the calendar of the united states. the oscars take place in hollywood on sunday. while fans and celebrities mol over the nominees, a group feels snubbed. >> jack gill has been grown up, beat up, boiled over and flipped out. but one thing he has never gotten was a nomination for an academy award. >> we feel like we're being left out. we feel like there is a big hole in the academy and we should be included in it. it should an no-brainer decision if it happens overnight. >> for decades gill and other stunt actors have been lobbying the academy of motion pictures to create a category of stunt actors. for an earth for make up, sound mixing, many are surprised there is not one fo
to broaden this conflict into those regions which are on the transit suits then we could see energy prices in europe. >> reporter: it depends on russia natural gas and infrastructure of pipes that brings it in from russia and through the ukraine. europe tried to diversify a way by divesting in pipelines to the caspean sea and africa and gas fields in norway but growth for natural gas will eat up much of the new potential supply. >> europe is primarily still pipeline gas market because the domestic supply from these critical producers are declining that really the pipeline supplies that will be available for europe will be largely from russia gas. >> reporter: european leaders understand this and they are calling for dialog with not sanctions against russia. >> reporter: the throat of economic sanctions is taking a toll on the currency and hit a record low on monday. 36.37 rubels against the dollar. we will continue following the events in ukraine as they unfold. in our next hour we will get the russian perspective from a former advisor to the kremlin and you can get up to the minute info
will be is dependent on trade and energy. with the rush on. and should know to hold the bailout. with a stick not just because there's no justification for doing so well because it cannot possibly be in our own national interest the british government of course which has invaded the doctor tried in massive numbers. all soldiers and occupation troops country often country over the last ten fifteen years. being complicit in killing more than a million people in those occupations is in the last possible position to elect are all the people about what they do i follow events in a country on its own doorstep the facts of the month are the russia has every right to beat all the geisha. to act in defence all of its compatriots its citizens its economic and military assets which it has on the character in all of the ukraine by a demon invited to an all russian government. no one will be of limited government could possibly follow such thing to be in danger of them go without taking the action the present woods and has taken. i'm not talkin about the opposition in ukraine recently you actually referred to the
steps to reform the economy principally in the energy sector, to merit the loans from the international community. >> ambassador, it's good to have you on the program, thanks very much for your insight. >> thank you very much. >> coming up. how a united nations official is describing a refugee camp in syria. >>> the army punishes hundreds of soldiers after a sexual assault review. >> plus drowt relief, california getting so much rain and needed rain, needed for farmers but too much of a good thing could be bad. >> now to charges of misconduct within the u.s. military. hundreds of soldiers disqualified from sensitive positions after being linked to a series of infractions. john terret here. john. >> members of the military who have been charged with helping fellow soldiers, coping with sexual harassment and rape. the number of personnel disqualified from counseling far higher than it had previously acknowledged. >> last summer, the army said it was disqualifying, from child abuse and drunk driving that was after an initial review ordered by defense secretary chuck hagel. after almost a y
ukraine'ukraine's loyalty throu. through cheap gas, cheap energy. >> rose: even though having nice little dances with its european union. >> right. and that drama is far from over. this very morning, russia decided, not by coincidence, to have some military exercises not far from the border of ukraine. >> rose: saying, "we're here." >> "we are here. take note. take note." we may be back here in two weeks or three weeks or something-- god forbid-- and i could be wrong, but i find it very hard to believe that russia would send troops into ukraine. toward what end would it be? i just coapt know. >> rose: first of all, it would bog him down. >> who are you fighting? what you fighting for. >> rose: exactly, and what do you get from it? >> and what do you get from it? russia, even while it's asserting itself on the world stage in sochi, and putin say master of his own almost-cartoonish self-confidence abe, that he was got a lot of problems. >> rose: doesn't it work in terms of russian psyche and the appeal of putin? >> i think we should not forget that the majority of the people i know in intel
, it is quite depend on this dun. it is depend for transiting at least 60% of it's e.u. bound energy gas. also, russian banks major banks have large investments in this country. i think even president putin stated a figure that $28 billion worth exposure in the ukraine, and today we already learned that two major banks have a russian banks have been winding down and of course, russian investors just like any invest the the the tor, would be very worried about a political instability. and this is having a mitigating, curbing impact on how russia will treat the ukraine and the new government in the testimony cooing months. >> okay, ukraine and russia, analysts with ihs global incite, thank you for the your time. >> thank you. >> now the, angle americale has become she ao warned she doesn't support the reform that prime minister david cameron wants. nadine barber reports. >> europe's most powerful politician the, in one of it's oldest parliaments. angel merkel told the politicians how much she respected british, but reforming the union prime minister, don't get your hopes up. >> i have been told
said that they had agreed to protect key installations. among these are nuclear plants, nuclear energy plants, which now will have increased security as a result of events down in the south in crimea. of course, there's also been incidents in the east of the country where there is equally a pro russian sympathy movement which has been attacking pro european so they are the key points from the press conference, from the head of security here in kiev. interestingly in his list, number two, is simply marked secret. >> very briefly, you mentioned unrest. i wondered if there were any obvious signs that unrest against the new interim government in kiev is spreading from the crimea to eastern ukraine. both areas, of course, dominated by ethnic russians. >> indeed, and we have seen violence in donets and kharkiv where pro-russian sympathizers went into a building where pro-european supporters demonstrated for some days. they dragged them out. people were beaten. there were more than 50 injured. this is a very real fear if kiev that the people in the east will be emboldened by events in crimea
30% of your energy prices. that's business. the russians will not let the black sea fleet go. >> do you think we'll see negotiation first, act later? >> i don't think any of us really know the answer to that. the only thing we have to go with is two things, first of all, the russian behavior in georgia, limited, they took the ground that was important to them and didn't care what the west said. we've seen the west response to certain things like syria. though russia has had it's way in all the negotiations. the russia know obama is a man who wants dialogue and compromise. if your opponent is wanting compromise and you don't, you have the upper hand. >> thank you. >> that's all from us here in london for the moment. it's back to doha. >> hundreds of thousands of israeli ultra orthodox jews are taking to the streets in western jerusalem protesting a law being debated by the government to draft the ultra orthodox into the army. let's take a closer look at that community. there are up to 700,000 in israel and that means the community represents around 11% of the country's 6 million jews
action on the part of the ukrainians, and one of the points is, is the way in which energy is being massively subsidized here, and that really has to end to make the economy work properly and equally interesting, president putin in moscow giving that press conference. one of the things that will be on his mind is pumping money into crimea. because in essence i suspect this eventually will come a t bah l not with guns, but a battle with hearts and minds, and of course the quickest way to get to hearts and minds is with hard cash. and putin would love to hold crimea up and say look what is a success this is, and what a disaster the rest of ukraine is. >> tim thank you for that. >>> the rest of the days news is coming up including the renewed fighting near syria's capitol, which has again stopped aid from reaching hungry refugees, and we report from a town at the center of anti-government protests in venezuela. and it's 100 days until the world cup. we'll take a look at how brazil will be using drones as part of their security operations. ♪ >>> syria has agreed to a new plan to remov
, all of n.a.t.o., all the energy is now into the ukraine. >> there could be a downside too. he relies on russian support, weapons, parts, aircraft. the west presses for sanctions and arms manufacturers and that could hurt. >>> let's speak to barnaby phillips in paris for us. the french foreign minister has been talking about ukraine, suggesting that there could be sanctions voted in as early as tomorrow. >> yes, that's right. he's talking about the possibility of a visa ban, russian officials tied up and assets frozen. what europeans want to do is get the act together, get the act in a row before the meeting in brussels, and coordinate with the americans, and iron out any differences. and john kerry is here as well. there'll be meetings with sergei lavrov, flying in from madrid, an attempt to bridge the vast perception with the russians, and also the west needs to be speaking from the same sheet, if you like, and that will be the focus of the diplomacy in paris. >> this meeting was ostensibly called to deal with the issue of syria, an issue where russia was at loggerheads with the u.s
states and all the energy is now in ukraine. >> reporter: there could an down side for president assad, too. he relies on russian support in weapons and parts and tanks. but the sanctions against russian could hurt his war machine. >> the israeli military said it found weapons of missiles that have a range of 100 miles. israel has accused iran of supplying missiles to its enemies. >>> a trial for an al-qaeda spokesman wh, he is charged with killing americans after the september 11th attacks. john terrett is at the courthouse, the court heard opening statements today. >> reporter: the trial getting under way, he is the most senior alleged al-qaeda leader ever to be tried on u.s. soil. it began here and the prosecution right out of the gate took the jury back to september 11th. he needed help to spread his murderous decree and recruit people for al-qaeda around the world. the prosecution held up a picture of the world trade center site which is barely ten blocks away from this courthouse. chief prosecutors said, well, our buildings were burning he pointing to the defendant once again was
of energy, and if they clamp down they'll be just be shoots themselves in the foot. there might be flights coming out, and while there is general consensus of things that can be done there is a lot of money tied up in things, and you can't just cut it off. >> today, an united nations envoy trying to assess the situation was first held and then forced to leave with threats thrown in. nick schifrin there, he joins us live now from simeferol. walk us through what happened. >> reporter: quite a few threats were thrown at u.n. robert surrey. the pro-russian demonstrators are becoming more emboldens. it started at 3 hours ago when robert serry left the ukraine naval headquarters. he was stopped by proactivists who were armed saying he needed to leave crimea immediately. he declined and walked to a cafe. that's when he was barricaded back into the cafe. he talked with them and then agreed to leave the country or leave crimea at that point. that's when pro-russian demonstrators showed up outside of the cafe. 30 or 40 people chanting putin, putin. russian, russian, trying to stop us from filming an
exploration quote "could be a death sentence for many marine mammals." in other energy news, opponents of the keystone xl pipepine are gearing up for a series of protests in washington this weekend. over 1,000 students and youth will march from georgetown university to the white house. over 300 of the participants are expected to risk arrest in a sit-in outside the gates. organizers say it will likely be the largest youth sit-in on the environment in a generation. consumer advocates at the environmental working group are warning that a chemical used to make yoga mats and flip flops can now be found in more than 500 food items. the chemical azodicarbonamide is often used in bread, croutons, pre-made sandwiches and snacks made by brands including pillsbury, nature's own, sara lee, kroger and little debbie. the restaurant chain subway recently announced it was phasing out the use of the chemical after an online campaign. the chemical is not approved for food use in australia and europe. and fernando gonzalez, one of the members of the cuban five has been released after mother 15 years beh
or the naaqs provisions do? i mean, you're dealing with regulation of energy usage, right, as opposed to emissions of lead, emissions of the other naaqs provisions? >> well it's one thing we're doing the main thing now is significant energy efficiency, for example, different kinds of turbines. different kinds of processes, that sort of thing. that's right. >> the same sort of thing as with, for domestic uses, the energy-efficient light bulbs? >> well, i really don't think this is about light bulbs, mr. chief justice. >> no, but my point is it relates to energy consumption as opposed to particulate emission. >> at the at the moment that's largely true, not entirely true. there are some other technologies described. but of course the epa is considering and scientists are trying to develop additional control technologies like carbon capture technologies. and that's the whole point of best available control technology, is as technology advances and better options come online, that allow for even greater control of the pollutants, the statute requires that they be incorporated. that's how
to promise free energy and foul to americans just a couple of years ago by hugo chavez, yet they can't provide toilet paper. those thing are produced by a demand economy that comes from free enterprise. if there is no product on the shelf and say it is milk or bread, in cuba, rationon of sugar, beans and rice. but if there's nothing on the shelf in america, somebody will look around and say why is that shelf bare. loaf of bread and someone will make a better one for a moderate or better quality or cheaper price for equal quality. and that decides, exen when the consumers pulls it off, that is a vote for one product over another. it happens over and over again in this country. and because of that, we walk store inoss -- grocery america. amazing to see that you can grab anything you wanted. and i think in my trips to places like russia and cuba and looks like their societies are trained to stand in line. we went to the duma in moscow on a trip and we stood outside even though we were expected and we waited a long time to wait in line even to wear your coat up and get in the hallway and
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